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. and thanks to you at home for staying with us for the next hour. there is a lot going on in the news today. >>> we're going to start here in new york city where the united nations has today called an emergency session to convene the security council of the u.n. on an emergency basis late today to respond to what looks like it may have been the largest chemical weapons attack in the world since saddam hussein gassed his own people back in 1988. and looks like is the key phrase here. it's hard to prove. it is hard to tell conclusively when chemical weapons have been used especially if you are trying to tell from a distance. in that iraq case it took four years for experts to confirm that chemical weapons were, in fact, used then. physicians for human rights is one of the first groups to get into the site. they collected soil samples and tested them. the soil samples did show trace evidence of the elements that sarin gas breaks down into over time. and with those soil samples they were able to conclude that saddam hussein had used sarin and also mustard gas, like from world war i, mustard gas
a worldwide travel alert for all u.s. citizens. it is taking the extraordinary precaution of closing 21 embassies and consulates across the middle east and africa. what are you finding out? >> credible and serious, it goes beyond that. u.s. officials telling us this is more, more than the normal stream of chatter they get about potential attacks. they have been following a stream for months now in yemen. in the last few days it grew. it became more mature, in their words. more specificity. that has led to the state department taking the action of shutting down the embassies across the region. there is particular concern about the u.s. embassy in yemen through about next tuesday. concerns about all u.s. embassies across the region. we are coming to a series of holy day as the islamic month of ramadan ends. they believe tensions will be rising. there is some difference of opinion within the u.s. intelligence community how much of this is just about yemen and how much is about the region as a whole, but no difference that it is very serious. >> the 3rd and 6th of august. those are critical
around thza. >> i'm richard quest. >> this hour the u.s. is expected to lay out its case to the american people for who is responsible and what should be done about it. >> this hour is crucial because in 30 minutes or so john kerry is scheduled to speak at the state department. of course, we'll bring that to you live. secretary kerry is expected to talk about a declassified intelligence report on syria's suspected chemical weapons attack. it's the document everybody's been waiting for. the report will be released. officials will tell us, it will show the forces carried out that deadly strike. >> there's major movement as well on other fronts. right now on the ground in syria, weapons inspectors are wrapping up their i vest ga investigation. russia will not be taking part of any military action in syria. anchors covering it from all angles. jill dougherty is at the state department. defense secretary chuck hagel delivered a strong response after the british vote rejecting military action. listen to this. >> every nation has responsibility to make their own decisions. we respect that of an
chemical weapons were used and there must be accountability. also, desperate efforts under way right now to save yosemite national park from an historic wildfire that's already scorched an area the size of chicago. and a rare interview with the oldest justice on the u.s. supreme court. why ruth bader ginsburg said this court is, quote, one of the most activist courts in history. i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." >>> indiscriminate slaughter of civilians, the killing of women and children, innocent bystanders by chemical weapons is a moral obscenity. >> jarring words by secretary of state john kerry. the white house says there is very little doubt the syrian regime is responsible for that attack and president obama is now evaluating how the united states plans to respond. it all comes on the same day u.n. inspectors, despite sniper fire, managed to visit one of the areas that was hit. those findings are also being reviewed. cnn national political correspondent jim accoosta is working story from the white house. what do you know, jim? >> reporter: as secretary of state john
samples, but regardless of the results it seems that the u.s. and others are poised for military action and soon. according to the "new york times" on sunday a senior obama administration official said there was, quote, very little doubt that president bashar al assad military's forces had used chemical weapons against civilians last week and that a syrian promised to allow u.n. inspectors to access the site would be too late to be credible. over the weekend president obama met with his top military and national security advisors who presenced him with a detailed set of military options including a possible cruise missile attack. the president also spoke with british prime minister david cameron and french president francois hollande to discuss possible responses by the international community. at home members of congress on both sides of the aisle were calling for military action. >> i do think action is going to occur. certainly a red line for us has been the use of chemicals against people. that has occurred. we need to obviously respond to that, but i don't want us to change our ove
overseas. rebel spokesmen in syria say the brutal regime led by bashar assad has used chemical weapons in a major attack. the casualties could be in the hundreds. right now any use of chemical weapons is unconfirmed, however, by nbc news. >>> meantime, in egypt hosni mubarak, the man a nation pushed out of power during the air ran spring, could leave his prison cell as early as tomorrow. >> of course, he still faces murder charges. this is a momentary release for him. richard engel is live in cairo. richard, it's great to have you on. i'm still impressed by the fact that there's this apparent freedom for president mubarak forward. do people have a sense that he's out or that he's getting a breather as he faces the worse prosecution to come? >> reporter: i think many people in this country are concerned that his release -- he's not been released yet. that could come either very late tonight or perhaps tomorrow. it's a sign that the old regime is coming back. it was just over a month ago that the military intervened, throughout the muslim brotherhood president, mohammed morsi who himself
. >> fox news alert on rapidly building momentum for a u.s. military response in syria. one defense department official telling fox news not a matter of but when the obama administration leaving no doubt that american armed forces can easily hit targets inside syria. military officials telling fox that planned operations may include the use of cruise missiles or possibly even stealth bombers. over the next couple of hours we'll have extensive coverage and analysis about thetial american intervention in this crisis and moments from now, we'll go live to the middle east for a report. but first, right now, brand new stories and arizona inmate taking the witness stand in the trial of a fellow prisoner. >> accuse of brutal murder of a oklahoma couple. how credible is a prisoner as a witness? should prosecutors depend on inmates to prove their case? >>> plus the ongoing protests in wisconsin's capitol turning violent when police tackle and restrain a demonstrator. the question is, did they go too far? >>> reality star kate gosselin reportedly suing her ex-husband what he did to get dirt o
't call it a coup, he didn't pull u.s. aid dollars even ignoring a reporter-shouted question about it. the white house isn't doing enough. can the u.s. attorney its back on egypt, a nation that is corner stone for middle east peace. we have ayman mohyeldin on the ground. and we have washington post correspondent matt miller. ayman, let's start with you. things are quieter today than they were why i had. we'll start with you. this is far from over, isn't it? >> reporter: you're absolutely correct, abby. to give you a sense how drastic the situation is changing in egypt, on the day where 15 people are killed you get a sense that it's relatively calm compared to what it was yesterday. we say 15 given some of the casualties we've been hearing. now there have been reports across the country of violence. we'll start off here in cairo where supporters of the ousted president carried out an attack on one of the government municipalitiy buildings here. the supporters of the ousted president attacked a government building using molotov cocktails. police had to intervene using tear gas. they iss
welcome you interesting. >> come to the super bowl. >> used to be warm but making an exception. >> we'll see. >> thanks for joining us, america live starts right now. >> and we begin with a fox news alert. we are just getting word that american war ships are on the move as the obama administration comes under increasing pressure for military intervention for syria i am shannon in for megyn kelliy. secretary of state kelly will be making a statement at 2 o'clock p.m. eastern and the white house briefing will be pushed back to cover the news on syria united nation's inspectors were shot at going to the site of the last week's chemical attack. the inspectors were trying to do the work walking through the town and speaking with survivors and taking samples from victims. there are many. these photos tell the story. the bodies of dozens of innocent children laid out and covered with she'ds. hundreds of people are believed to have died in the attack. men, women and children, an estimated 100,000 people have died since the start of the conflict. the obama administration has possessione
, the secretary of state john kerry will be making a statement on syria. all over this. the alleged use of chemical weapons, nerve gas, used on civilians, women and children. it's the latest in a string of alleged chemical weapons attacks across syria. right now u.n. weapons inspectors, they are inside syria. they are testing soil. earlier today they were fired upon by snipers as they tried to collect samples. for the first time the u.s. now says it has little doubt the assad regime has done the unthinkable. fred pleitgen is standing by in damascus. from the state department, elyse lavin is standing by. let me start with you. the pentagon has moved four warships into the eastern mediterranean right now, not far from the coast of syria. what do folks there at the state department expect to hear from the secretary of state? >> well, wolf, i think very quickly he's going to really make a very tough criticism of the regime saying even though those weapons inspectors are on the ground, the administration has pretty already dismissed any conclusions they could make, saying the regime has stal
keep building a service that people love and that more and more people use every day, which we seem to be doing pretty well, then we're going to be fine over time. >> the founder of facebook speaks to cnn. the full interview with his big announcement just a few minutes away. >>> welcome to "around the world. i'm suzanne malveaux. >> i'm ivan watson. >> hundreds of people were killed in a chemical weapons attack by the syrian government. i want to warn you some of these images are very graphic and maybe be very disturbing, very difficult to see these pictures. >> they were posted online by opposition groups following what they say was a poison gas attack. many of the dead were women and children. a doctor at a field hospital said the victims died of asphyxiation. the syrian government is denies they launched a chemical weapons attack. arwa damon is in lebanon. the put of dead is at more than 1300. how credible are these claim offense a clem chemical weapons attack? >> reporter: it's difficult to determine any of the information or verify any of the information that's coming out of sy
they believe chemical weapons were used? >> reporter: they were. it did cause a big delay to them. they have left for where they are staying at and came under fire. it's unclear who fired. the lead vehicle of the convoy was targeted. they did manage to get on the ground in the district southwest of damascus and one of the places where chemical weapons were used against civilians. they were able to talk to some people there. they got some samples. they took soil samples as well. they now returned to the hotel where they are staying at just a couple of minutes ago. >> the u.s. and others say there's no doubt that chemical weapons have been used, which raises the question even though the inspectors are there, has the evidence already been collected that gives rise to this certainty? >> reporter: the u.s. apparently says that some of the evidence has been collected especially in the early hours on wednesday by doctors in those field hospitals from the victims. the u.s. also says that evidence is being compromised because of continued government shelling. as we're speaking these are the suburbs o
hogan. then he easily won. who says pro wrestling is fake? it's like when my dad and i used to arm wrestle when i was seven. i also won. "the lead" with jake tapper starts now. >> so what will bob filner do for his next job? wet t-shirt contest, josh? i'm jake tapper this is "the lead" this could be mayor bob filner's last hour in office. the city council its meeting at this moment to decide the fate of the san diego democrat. but will taxpayers be stuck with the bill? in other national news, the fort hood shooter was today convicted on all counts. now the question before the court should he be put to death. isn't that exact plea what ly w wanted in the first place. how his victims are reacting. senseless, shocking arrest after two teens allegedly pummelled an elderly world war ii vet to death for simply minding his own business. why all these random acts of violence? good afternoon, everyone. i'm jake tapper, welcome to the lead. we'll begin with the national lead. a moment some people have been waiting for, for weeks. right now, we are waiting to here if bob filner is out of a jo
. that is it tonight for "the willis report." thank you for joining us and have a great weekend. lou: thank you for being with us. good evening, everybody. president obama is repairing for a rare trip to capitol hill. there he will usher senate democrats out of town for the recess. but it is becoming clear that this president needs a vacation that is still 10 days away. president obama headed to an amazon distribution center in chattanooga, tennessee. there he delivered a wide range of speech on jobs, the economy, obamacare, just a little spin on the sequestered in the keystone pipeline. take a listen to this gem today from president obama. >> this same group has kept in place this meat cleaver called the sequester that is just splashing all kinds of important investments in education and research. if public-sector employees were like the last two sessions come in the unemployment would be 6.5% instead of 7.5%. our economy would be much better off. we are now as president obama using two hypotheticals, slamming the sequester and the incipient cause of all of our unemployment problems. he did no
for us tonight. anderson cooper's "360" starts right now. >>> tonight, breaking news in the search for an alleged killer and the young woman he's believed to be holding. also tonight, dr. sanjay gupta's bold claim that we've been systematically misled for 70 years about the medical value of marijuana. why he abandoned everything he thought he knew about it. later, anderson hears one man's account of capture and captivity in one of the deadliest war zones on earth, held in syria for 81 days. >>> we begin with breaking news in the search for james dimaggio and the stakes that keep rising. not only is he expected of kidnapping 16-year-old hannah anderson and her 8-year-old brother, ethan, not only is he wanted for the murder of their mother, not only do they think he's hiding out in some of the most remote parts of the west and northwest, but they're now saying he might be armed with explosives. this is a fast-moving story. what is the latest, paul? >> reporter: well, authorities telling me, wolf, just a short time ago they have strong reason to believe that dimaggio may be armed with
. manning's first leak to wikileak's julian assange was the infamous collateral murder video showing a u.s. apache helicopter killing several civilians including two righters journalists in bag tad. two months later they were rocked with the afghanistan war logs which detailed previously unreported civilian casualties, use of u.s. drones and special black ops to hunt and kill taliban leaders. the logs showed aiding afghan insurgents while collecting u.s. foreign aid. >> if journalism is good, it is controversial by its nature. it is the role of good journalism to take on powerful abuses and when powerful abuses are taken on there is always a backlash. >> yet, the day after the release of the afghanistan war logs president obama was dismissive. >> the fact is, these documents don't reveal any issues that haven't already informed our public debate on afghanistan. >> these war logs were followed by the publication of the iraq war logs. in october 2010 and the release of 250,000 state department cables the following month. in sum, manning's leaks constituted the largest security breach in u.s.
, children, all of them dead. syrian leaders, however, continued to deny using chemical weapons this morning and faced with reports of u.s. strikes that could come as early as thursday, according to u.s. officials. syria also stressed it can defend itself using all available means. still, no formal decision has been announced regarding a u.s. military response. the u.n. chemical weapons team when visited the site of the alleged chemical attack yesterday said it's not too late to collect and analyze the evidence and is expected to resume inspections tomorrow. u.s. officials say they do not need to wait for a u.n. report before taking action. joining me today, politics editor for "business insider, "josh barrow. peter binart, "daily beast" editor and "washington post" columnist and msnbc contributor jonathan capehart, and senior editor for "the atlantic," and former fellow on the press. and diplomatic correspondent for the "washington post," ann guerin. and joining us from cairo, nbc news foreign correspondent amman mojadin. when we look at the rising crescendo of a potential strike as early a
has the largest chemical weapons program in the entire middle east. we know that the regime has used those weapons multiple times this year. and has used them on a smaller scale but still it has used them against its own people, including not very far from where last wednesday's attack happened. we know that the regime was specifically determined to rid the damascus suburbs of the opposition and it was frustrated that it hadn't succeeded in doing so. we know that for three days before the attack, the syrian regime's chemical weapons personnel were on the ground, in the area making preparations. and we know that the syrian regime elements were told to prepare for the attack by putting on gas masks and taking precautions associated with chemical weapons. we know that these were specific instructions. we know where the rockets were launched from and at what time. we know where they landed and when. we know rockets came only from regime controlled areas and went only to opposition controlled or contested neighborhoods. and we know, as does the world, that just 90 minutes later all hell b
president obama ignore the growing chorus calling to cut off u.s. aid? >> for us to sit by and watch this happen, is a violation of everything that we stood for and when we threaten something,. >>> ray kelley doubles down defending the law enforcement tactic. >> if a program like stop and frisk is abandoned, will people die? >> well, i think, no question about it, violent crime will go up. >> a san diego mayor -- >> bob filner, the citizens of san diego have a message for you. it's time to resign. >> i'm chris matthews. so anchoring with -- -- we want to begin tied with the ongoing crisis in egypt. enter islamic militants are on the ground taking responsibility for the execution style killing of egyptian police in the north si sinai peninsula. the lawyers for hosni mubarak says their client should be released from custody in the next few days until any court proceedings begin against the former president. >> reporter: chris, a lot of moving pieces here, showing how volatile this situation has become. you mentioned the killing of 25 police soldiers, police conscripts in the northern s
thousands injured, the u.s. and international community are still awaiting their response. the u.n. security council failed to reach an agreed yesterday on a draft resolution that would authorize military action in sear yarks but tyri syria. yesterday president obama said he had not yet made a decision about whether on-to-conduct a military strike in sear yarks but he did make the case for limited strikes and said the u.s. had concluded that the syrian government was in fact responsible for the attacks. the president also made clear that the syrian government would face consequences. >> i think it's important that if in fact we make a choice to have repercussions per the use of chemical weapons, then the assad regime involved in a civil war trying to protect itself will have received a pretty strong signal that in fact it better not do it again. >> although defense secretary chuck hagel has said the u.s. military is ready for action. last night hagel told reporters that if any action would be taken against syria, it would be an international collaboration. the white house has said it will re
syria strategy is weighing heavily on us all. >>> there needs to be international consequences. >> the entire region braces for a possible war. inkts tailored approaches. not getting into a long conflict. >> make the case to the american people. >> too little and it looks weak. too much and it could create more chaos. >> not a reputation -- >> public opinion was well and truly poisoned by the iraq episode, and we need to understand the public skepticism. >> there really hasn't been any indication from the administration to what our national interest is. >> there will be those who clamor now for having a voice? people need to think these things through. >> it's a bit of a -- >> >>> in just a couple hours secretary of defense hagel and secretary of state john kerry will be among those briefing members of congress about the situation in syria. as momentum towards a proposed attack shows signs of slowing. while u.n. inspectors spend a third days seeking evidence of chemical weapons used, u.n. security council members met this afternoon to deliberate once again. as for president oba
normal schedule. tom forman joins us with the latest details. >> reporter: wolf, with all the other news breaking in washington today, this caught many people far off guard that the news that the former president had a heart health scare. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: in office and out, george w. bush has been regarded by many as the most fit president ever. he took up mountain biking at the suggestion of his doctors and even though he's had cuts and bruises along the way, he's been pedaling of since. he now hosts an annual ride honoring wounded soldier covering 60 miles at a stretch through the texas countryside. >> for me it's one of the most uplifting experiences i've had in my adult life, probably my whole life. >> reporter: it's not just cycling. the former president has enjoyed running, swimming, golfing, weight lifting and hard labor on his ranch. his annual physicals while in office found him in excellent health with, quote no, history of hypertension or diabetes and with low to very low coronary artery disease risk. >> thank you so much for inviting our rowdy friends to my hanging. >> re
show begins now. >> good evening, ezra, thank you. >>> thanks to you at home for joining us this hour. the highest profile right wing think tank in the country is probably the heritage foundation. because they want to be thought of as a think tank and not just another run of the mill republican pressure group, it was a little embarrassing for them, when they announced their new president was going to be jim demint. he was resigning his u.s. senate think to run this think tank. he is no more qualified to run a think tank than i am to fly rocketships, he's just a republican politician guy, he always has been. but basically, republican politics is just what heritage does. even if they want to seem slightly more emperical about it. it was a little embarrassing when they hired jim demint. what was more embarrassing, they decided to fight the prospect of immigration reform in our country by releasing a pseudo academic analysis of why immigration reform was a terrible idea. a terribly expensive, terribly bad idea to reform immigration policy in this country. turned out that under jim demint
with the pakistani military. from russia with love might have been a great movie but there's little between the u.s. and russia now. >> president obama likely to face a few questions about the strained relations when we gives that news conference we just mentioned this afternoon. just this week the president cancelled a one-on-one meeting with president putin ahead of the g-8 summit that takes place next month. >> russia's decision to grant asylum to edward snowden was a major factor. a lot of things we're dealing with. i want to bring fran townsend into the mix. one of the thing s i remember cn covering president obama. it was the russian equivalent of camp david. putin would not look at him. he would not face him eye to yies. an obama advisor said obama sat there for more than an hour just listening to putin vent. the two of them are not going to get together. he's not going to listen to him. >> as you're leading suggested there's been for over a year and a half -- there's the iranian nuclear program. there's the boston bombings duo information. the russians have passed information to the fbi and
. thanks to you at home for staying with us this hour. okay. this is laura poitras, an american filmmaker. she won a macarthur genius award last year. miss poitras makes documentaries. her first one was columbus, ohio, about gentrification in columbus, ohio. she's been working on a trilogy about the war in terror, starting with a documentary about life in iraq under u.s. control during the u.s. war in iraq. the second part tells the story of two men from yemen including one who was a driver for osama bin laden. miss poitras is still working on the third installment in that trilogy which is about u.s. surveillance of phone calls and e-mails and so on since 9/11. she posted a bit of that one last year on "the new york times" website. >> build social networks for everybody. that turns into the graph then you index all that data to that graph which means you can pull out a community, that that gives you an outline of the life of everybody in the community. and if you carry it over time from 2001 up, you have that ten years worth of their life that you can lay out in a timeline that involves a
? >> the u.s. has to get involved because the world community cannot leave a chemical attack or chemical attacks plural unanswered. but the white house says the goal is not to out of syrian president bashar al-asaad. even though the obama administration believes this is not the only chemical weapons attack by the regime this year. >> the options being considered by the president and his national security team are not around the question of whether chemical weapons were used in syria on a massive scale causing death and injury to innocents women and children. its many not whether they are responsible, it's what is the he appropriate response to this clear violation of international norms. >> reporter: but to ... >> we are basically saying you are stay in power. this is the same president that two years ago said that bashar al-asaad must leave office. so where is america's credibility? >> reporter: the white house says the administration intends to declassify and release intelligence information. why the white house believes it was a chemical attack. bill: will he seek congressional author
and exposed a critical gap in drug safety in america. as commissioner of the f.d.a. then, you can't tell us that every drug being used in the united states is safe and effected. >> no, i really cannot. >> stahl: she is the fifth richest self-made billionaire woman in the world. she's pointing out her building. with her partner husband, she has built more of beijing than almost any emperor in china's history. >> china produced more self-made billionaires than any other country in the world. >> stahl: while xin's fortune has been made on office buildings, china may be sitting on a residential and retail real estate bubble. where is the proof? we found what are known as "ghost cities." look at these brand new towers with no residents, desolate condos and vacant subdivisions uninhabited for miles and miles and miles. tonight, two stories that provide a rare window into china. >> i'm steve kroft. >> i'm leslie stahl. >> i'm morley safer. >> i'm bob simon. >> i'm lara logan. >> i'm scott pelley. those stories tonight on "60 minutes." [ male announcer ] it's time. time to have new experiences with
worried. it is all happing right now. jon: good morning to you, with us today, is arthel neville. in for jenna lee. arthel: we'll start with this, jon. a-team of u.n. inspectors coming under sniper fire in damascus. a spokesman saying it happened while they were on their way to inspect the site where hundreds of people were killed in a reported chemical attack last week. for days syria wouldn't let the team go near the site. the government finally agreeing to allow the inspectors to visit that starting today but a senior u.s. official dismissed the offer as too late to be credible saying crucial evidence could have already been destroyed. leland vittert is live in jerusalem with more. leland? >> reporter: arthel, we're told in the past couple of hours that u.n. team was able to safely make its way across the no-man's land from the government side to the syrian rebel side and that is where they're conducting that investigation six days after the attack the past couple of days while the syrian government was quote, thinking about whether to allow them into this specific area, we ha
soldiers are authorized to use live ammunition if there are any attacks on churches or police stations there. this morning on martha's vineyard president obama told egypt's leaders and the american people what the u.s. response will be. >> this morning we notified the egyptian government that we are canceling our biannual joint military exercise which was scheduled for next month. going forward i've asked my national security team to assess the implexications of the actio taken by the interim government and further steps we may take as necessary with respect to the u.s.-egyptian relationship. >> nbc's ayman muhyeldin is live in cairo, egypt right now. nbc's kristin welker joins us from martha's vineyard. figures are staggering today. more than 520 people killed. i want a sense of the atmosphere right now compared to what it was like just yesterday and if you've had a chance to hear any reaction from the people of egypt in regards to what the president said a short time ago. >> well, let's start off with the situation here and that is for the second straight night a curfew is being impo
think we all leave with heavy hearts, note that so many came before us to get us here at this moment and now it's our opportunity to keep the dream alive. as dr. king would say, let freedom ring. >> let it ring. free at last. >>> now we're going to throw it to lee and john berming aren. >> with this faith we will be able to huz out of the mountahe. >>> this is the national lead. from every mountainside, let freedom ring. half a century after he let the historic march, would dr. king say his dream has come true? >>> the world lead. the u.s. appears to be on the brink of military action in syria. it looks like president obama will move forward without u.n. approval. would they do it without the approval of congress too? >>> and also, in national news, he made the jury's job easy, showing no remorse for slaughtering 13 people at ft. hood. now it appears that nang middle hassan will get what many say he wanted all along -- a death sentence. >>> i'm john berman, filling in for jake tapper today. we begin with the the national lead. they came from all over the country, by ca
politics. after that, the u.s. and russia could be great friends. maybe that wasn't it, maybe the flexibility he was speaking about was a great insult. a yo mama joke, perhaps, that would better explain what has happened since. relations are deteriorating at a very rapid pace. the president cancelled a planned meeting with russian president putin. the first time any american president has cancelled a publicly announced visit to russia since the end of the cold war. the white house explained the cancellation including, missile defense, and arms control, they cited russia's decision to thumb the u.s. in the eye by granting edward snowden temporary asylum. >> i was disappointed because even though we don't have an extradition treaty with them, traditionally we have tried to respect if there's a law breaker or alleged law breaker in their country. we evaluate it and try to work with them, they didn't do that with us. >> that same interview, the president spoke out forcefully against russia's gay propaganda law. >> i have no patience for country that is try to treat gays or lesbian
marijuana user montel williams and an angry debbie row testifies about drug use and hanna anderson speaks out online days after her rescue. why she says she will never forgive herselves for the deaths of her mother and brother and other fascinating information. >>> egypt in uproar. at least 278 killed across the country in one day, the worst bloodshed since the revolution that toppled moe bar rick. what happens when the sun comes up is anybody's guess. there are fears the death toll could go much, much higher. arwa damon is live in cairo. terrible day in egypt, a sense of the country exploding. what is your take on what is happening here? >> reporter: you know, covering this throughout the day, watching the clashes beginning to spread and intensify across the capital, hearing the reports from clashes breaking out elsewhere, angry mobs of supporters of ousted president mohamed morsi even attacking churches, it felt as if one was beginning see the very edges of egyptian society fraying. people are so angry. there is so much anger that is out there. the security forces here not only having t
per year? >> and we could be sppnding a lot less. using insurance when we don't need to and often buy medication where there is a cheaper alternative. gerri: what of the most interesting item in your story that sometimes you just buy the drug it is cheaper than using your insurance. hall is that possible? >> we just discovered this of the last year there are hundreds of medications were the insurance maybe expensive than what the drug store deals are offering. gerri: shouldn't the insurance company? to make you would think so but this one is $4 per month that wal-mart or target yet insurance companies together spend 30 or $40 per month. >> and then to pull out the insurance card and they just automatically renewed up but stop and ask is there a cheaper way? could i get this out of my pocket over-the-counter? gerri: but some of them are cheaper. >> but they used to be prescription drugs or clarity and order prilosec. but to pay $225 for heartburn treatment. or pay $241 per month in the generic is four bucks a month in the average insurance prices $45 per month. or with clarity and it i
should the u.s. be in syria. log on, tell us what you think. 44% say get out completely. 36% say only humanitarian aid. 11% support the u.s. giving weapons to the rebels. ambassador john bolton with what the u.s. should do now. martha: jack lew alerting congress the national credit card is almost maxed south again. he says come october we'll not be able to pay our bills unless we raise the at the country can borrow. the white house is warning of a possible financial crisis if we can't borrow any more. stuart, what do you make of this? >> here we go again. treasury secretary lew says we'll only have $50 billion in the bank cash on hands. we spend $9 billion every day. so $50 billion is far too close for comfort. president obama says he's not going to negotiate on this. he wants a clean bill, raise the debt ceiling, no other issues on the table, no strings attached. just let me borrow more by october so i can pay the bills. that's the statement from president obama no negotiations. that's not going down very well on wall street. they look at this and say here we go again and the dow jon
if president obama decides to strike syria and top u.s. officials say those strikes could start as soon as thursday and will send a definitive message to assad. with syrian ally russia wheeling power on the veto council, this might happen without a u.n. mandate. it's happened before, like the 1999 nato op in the former youk slav ya. the u.s. has four naval destroyers in the mediterranean. so far, they have no orders to prepare for action. doctors without borders puts the death toll from last week's poison gas attack over 350 with 3600 injured. p u.n. inspectors were kept out today because of security concerns, this amid new reports that assad forces launched a separate chemical attack money in aleppo, allegedly usining napalm. ayman, i want to the start by getting your response to something jay carney said today about the options they are considering in terms of a strike in syria. >> the options that we are considering are not about regime change. they are about responding to a clear violation of an international standard that prohibits the use of chemical weapons. >> so ayman, if we do
the time the u.s. puts an end to all the talking and does something. >> welcome everybody, i'm neil cavuto. john mccain long ago argued syria crossed the red line now signs the president over the united states agrees and is ready to act. the senator in a moment on the potential fallout if this means war. first to scott martin on the fallout for investors. what happened today? >> well, neil, it was not pretty. this has been going on now for a couple of days. matter is skittish. we all know the economy is on very shaky ground, and now you're seeing, neil, as you mentioned, the rises mott prices on the gold, silver and metals, and oil, up three bucks a barrel today, near year-to-dade highs. that takes a lot of money out of the consumer's pockets. just a few cent rise can take billions out of the u.s. economy. >> neil: as you often remind me, scott, oil is traded like a commodity. not supply and demand. more like fear and greed. and if the perception is we could see a disruption in oil supplies out of the middle east, that's all these guys need. are they and too you think they are overracket r
't know when i'll be back again ♪ >> for most of us leaving on a jet plane is an exciting adventure even if it is a business trip. but for others, just the idea of a flight can cause night sweats and panic. >> yeah, so this morning, airline pilots are dispelling common myths that may put your mind at ease. here is a abc's linzie janis. >> reporter: even the most frequent of fliers get freaked out every once in a while. now pilots are revealing secrets that will make your next flight better. first off turbulence is harmless. >> a lot of people think that means there can be a crash. >> no, pilots are perplexed people get wound up about turbulence. it is virtually impossible for the movement to cause any sort of crash. >> reporter: if you are flying near storms, don't fret over an occasional jolt of lightning. >> most pilots have been struck by lightning in the aircraft over the course of their career. all airplanes are equipped to withstand it. >> reporter: another secret, if you have a baby on board it is actually safer to shell out extra money for their own seats. but if you knew that yo
red sox, it went for $70 million, which is less than 7% of its price in 1993. used to be that the newspapers were the big solid businesses that would buy up comparably wobbly baseball teams. the "chicago tribune" newspaper bought the chicago cubs in 1981 but now it's the baseball teams that buy the wobbly major daily newspapers. if you put the worth of the red sox up against the price paid for the boston globe, it's not just that the team owner for the red sox could buy the boston globe, it's that he could easily buy it five times over, ten times over, 15 times over. or if it was a news magazine you were after, even you could buy an infinite number of major news magazines since you're getting close to dividing by zero when you're talking about major news magazines. "newsweek" was sold for one blessed dollar in 2010 for a man who promptly died in 2011. when news broke this weekend it had been sold again, the terms of the sale were not disclosed. do they really need to be? do you think it was more than a dollar this time or less than a dollar? there have been rumbling
be with again. >> thanks for joining us america lives starts right now. nstarting with a fox news alert. dozens of employees have been air lifted in yemen. there was a decision to evacuate and growing concerns over extremely high security threat level. welcome everyone to america live. i am jamie colby. >> and i am gregg jarret. we are in for megyn kelliy. the state department is urging all american citizens to get out and leave the country. intelligence officials have increased chatter about an imminent attack in and around the araban peninsula where a dangerous al-qaeda have set up shop. the british government also shut down their own embassy in yemen followed six days of increased u.s. drone strikes due to the threat that prompted the closure of 19 u.s. embassy and consulates in the middle east and africa. wendall joins us. >> the latest drone strike occurred when four suspected members of al-qaeda were killed in the car they were riding in. shortly after that attack the state department announced the u.s. embassy was evacuated and appears more than nonessential personnel was f
's time to gather the animals two by two in missouri. the governor of that state joins us as his communities struggle to keep their heads above water. >>> the world lead. when is a coup not a coup? apparently when the obama administration refuses to say it is. our guest, senator john mccain, is breaking from the white house talking points on egypt, even though he just got back from a trip there at the president's behest. >>> also in national news, it kills a child every single minute. about half the world's population is in danger of contracting a deadly disease. but could there finally be a way but could there finally be a way to stop it? -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> i'm john berman filling in for jake tapper today. we begin with the national lead. one section of the country is getting way too much rain. another, not nearly enough. here you can see rescuers carrying a baby just above floodwaters in nashville. crews throughout the southeast and midwest are racing to help people trapped by the torrential rains in those regions. missouri seeing some of the worst of it.
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